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20121001
20121031
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, security guards and so on. narrator: the jobs given to locals are often at the lower pay levels. then agmeade:he work may there's not an awful lot of other ways to make a living. ere's inteive wet rice farming-- with all its very hard labor-- and there's some local fishing, although the international fisheries and the japanese trawlers have really hurt that. narrator: seventy percent of the locals now re on tourismfor their inco. and with theew jobs comes the requirement to learn at least some english. if you met a guest in the corridor here, and he asks you, "where is the laundry?" what would you say? how would you answer him? sardjano: most of these young people come from the villages around the hotels. at our hotel, for instance, 60% of the staff are fromhe island of bali i. that's why they are mostly hindu. the other 40% come from java and other parts of indonesia. that's why they are mostly muslims or christian. excellent. your english is very good. you should be working in the front office. ( teaching staff in local language ) narrator: the mix of cultures within the workforce at t
the infrastructure erode to the point where the local and state health agencies couldn't do their normal baseline functions to monitor-- what we consider the essential role, which is to monitor the pulse of the health of their populations. david bennett: in some marginalized populations and in people in jails and prisons, we found we had a big challenge on our hands, and there was a wake up call, a good response, and i think we've now turned the corner, but hopefully, we've learned our lessons, that the fact that we're now seeing a decline in tuberculosis doesn't give us any guarantees for the future. another thing that haunts me is, now, there are other much more common problems such as measles and some of these other ones for which, in the case of measles, we've had a perfectly good intervention now for more than 30 years and have not used it. we're using it more and more now to help reduce it, but there are several other problems. measles, polio, mumps, and chicken pox. the vaccine-preventable diseases of childhood are rarely seen in the industrialized nations of the world because of the immun
in their localities for long periods of time. like in many places, the squatters in delhi, many of them have been there for a decade or more. narrator: continual population pressures have also led to an explosion in the number of cars on the road, degrading air quality and bringing traffic to a virtual standstill. at the same time, factories are spewing tons of pollutants into the air. i think nothing has frightened me more than the change in air quality that you experience nowadays when you travel to delhi. when you land in the city, the first thing that you are aware of as you exit your airplane is the thickness of the air that surrounds you. it almost has a physical presence in terms of its quality because there's so much dust and particulate matter-- fumes from cars, industrial emissions and manufacturing emissions-- that the quality of the air is... is and feels very dangerous. it's not uncommon to go for a walk in delhi for half an hour and to come back with black coating around the outside of your nostrils or on your clothes. and it's really been assessed by the world health organization a
in the suburbs can board a train at their local station and ride any of the spokes directly to one of the central stations such as tokyo, otemachi or ginza. i think that there are few systems like this one in other countries. narrator: saitama prefecture is one of the fastest-growing areas where workers can still find an affordable home. sako toshiakworks as a department manager in a major cosmetics firm. he moved to his house in saitama prefecture back in the 1970s his children were young. ( speaking japanese ) translator: the air here is really clean. i remember when first moved here how pretty the stars were. bere that, we halid in an artment near the company. maybe it was the neon signs, but you could hardly see any stars. i was really happy to move to such a nice place. narrator: sako leaves every morning at:00 a.m. and will commute about 20 miles to central tokyo. but as more people have moved to the suburbs, they've burdened the train system. sako has two options: the first will take 90 minutes door to door. after boarding a fast train, he transfers to a subway train. however, because thi
go for a walk by myself around isaac walton or in our local forest preserve, and no one's with me, but i'm just feeling myself and what's around and communing with nature, i guess. >> yes. yes. >> it's a very healing force. i mean, people say, well, why do you want to live in mccomb, out in the middle of nowhere, but there's a peace that comes to that. i mean, one of my peak experiences that i do regularly is there's a beautiful, beautiful hilly park with a lake in the middle out there, and because there's no people in western illinois anyway, there's nobody in the park. and so, i'm running all these trails, and it's like being inside of nature, just totally connected in the running, in the movement, in the air, the earth - all the elements are right there, and it's very renewing, it really is. and these kinds of experiences are - they're lost on us, and even if you live in the country, there's that element in the urban atmosphere that draws us away, either through tv or whatever. yeah, warren? >> i was thinking of a psychologist, jung, and his idea of the collective unconsciousne
: higher up the volcanic ss is a rief sculpture that t local pple call "el y," the king. like the tes ala venta, it shows the figure seated within a cave. grov above the cave are three trobedn ouds. this is a fantastic rain and fertility scene up on the hillside. it's placed right beside the major drainage of rainwater runoff from the hillside. thhiside cvi em to ben petions to ensure ertility for peopel onhear weshe cvi ths ryonent,n petions which call the "flying olme" when i first saw it, i noticed that the headdress on the flying person was very much like nument 19 in la vea. not identical, but they were carved in the same way. so there is a connection in some of the art at chaltzingo with la venta's art. thlocation of chalcatzingo, a huge series of valley systems coming together, sort of suggests that maybe chalcaingo functioned as a gateway city through which goods from across central mexico, and perhaps even western mexico, funneled into chalcatzingo and then moved eastward toward the gulf coast. obre in the valley of mexico,n the tskirts ofexico city, archaeologts have excavated
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6